The Ecomomics Stars present the top cited, highly downloaded, and most shared journal articles published 2016 in Springer economics journals.
GLO Supporter the Journal of Population Economics has 2 articles in the top 15 articles most shared in the Social Web, 2 articles among the 15 top cited articles and 3 in the 15 highly dowloaded articles.
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Among the top 15 articles most shared in the Social Web:
Unconditional government social cash transfer in Africa does not increase fertility, by Tia Palermo, Sudhanshu Handa, Amber Peterman, Leah Prencipe, David Seidenfeld, on behalf of the Zambia CGP Evaluation Team, Journal of Population Economics October 2016, Volume 29, Issue 4, pp 1083–1111.
Immigration and crime: evidence from victimization data, by Luca Nunziata, Journal of Population Economics July 2015, Volume 28, Issue 3, pp 697–736.
Why has the prevalence of obesity doubled?, by Review of Economics of the Household , Volume 14, Issue 2, pp 251–267.
Family structure and young adult health outcomes, by , Volume 15, Issue 1, pp 175–197
Among the 15 top cited articles:
Migration and young child nutrition: evidence from rural China, by Ren Mu, Alan de Brauw, Journal of Population Economics July 2015, Volume 28, Issue 3, pp 631–657.
Can’t buy mommy’s love? Universal childcare and children’s long-term cognitive development, by Christina Felfe, Natalia Nollenberger, Núria Rodríguez-Planas, Journal of Population Economics April 2015, Volume 28, Issue 2, pp 393–422.
Among the 15 highly downloaded articles
Parental choice, neighbourhood segregation or cream skimming? An analysis of school segregation after a generalized choice reform, Anders Böhlmark, Helena Holmlund, Mikael Lindahl, Journal of Population Economics October 2016, Volume 29, Issue 4, pp 1155–1190.
The importance of family background and neighborhood effects as determinants of crime, Karin Hederos Eriksson, Randi Hjalmarsson, Matthew J. Lindquist, Anna Sandberg, Journal of Population Economics January 2016, Volume 29, Issue 1, pp 219–262.
Immigration and prices: quasi-experimental evidence from Syrian refugees in Turkey, by Binnur Balkan, Semih Tumen, Journal of Population Economics July 2016, Volume 29, Issue 3, pp 657–686.
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